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as advances in military and defense technology. from last week, this runs just over an hour. >> ladies and gentlemen, welcome. my name is gideon and i'm the editor of foreign affairs and it is a wonderful privilege and honor and pleasure to be here again at the halifax from. foreign affairs is in the business of serious discussions by knowledgeable people with important issues, free and frank exchanges on the most important questions out there and that's actually the same business that halifax is and so we are delighted to be the media sponsor, and it is going to be fantastic weekend. let me just cut right to the chase. we have a fantastic panel, and more importantly, a great topic and a wonderful group with all of you as well and so let's get right to it. our panelists here, david singer of "the new york times," the former undersecretary deputy secretary of state for global affairs now a fellow at the center at harvard. the head of telefax holders distinguished sibling, the munich security conference where they have a great group. the point of the session is to do some big thinking on
take a look, dynavac technologies. we like the hepatitis vaccine. the government didn't like that. i think this is a curious overreaction. but it's a spec. you have to be careful. >>> let's go to dan in texas. >> caller: pch energy. >> down 16. mostly natural gas in ohio. if you watched the show, we told you it's mostly natural gas in ohio. i have been buying southwest, swn. why have i been buying southwestern energy? it's the pure nat gas play i want. i think it's going higher in 2013. >>> bill in south dakota. bill. >> caller: jim, my stock is american capital agency corp, agnc. there one is going to go down. why? maybe companies real estate investment trusts are worried about the taxation considerations, and we also have to worry about what the yield curve looks like and what they will do with fannie and freddie, so many -- so so many cost runs here, i think you should stay the course, but understand it's just another stock right now and it could lower. no longer charmed like it's wen. >>> john in new jersey. john. >> caller: professor cramer. >> thank you for the tenure. yes. >>
in equity prices on the prospects of a fiscal cliff aversion, energy and technology. technology is down double digits. energy fell off as oil prices fell down to the mid-80s, somewhat toward an uptick. >> gentlemen, thank you all. arthur, good to see you on set with us. >> thank you very much. >> thank you for joining us today. we call this fiscal cliff investing. bertha coombs joins us with the potential winners and losers in how investors can play all this with a fiscal cliff portfolio. >> and they've been doing it already. if the president and congress fail to reach a deal on the fiscal cliff the expectation is that stocks will be the big loser. defense stocks in particular with a prospect of massive budget cuts starting january 1st. now, they've been hard hit since the election, turning around a bit today. cnbc looked at a portfolio of etfs that correlate with the moves in the market on the fear of hitting fiscal cliffs in particular sectors, including etfs that short stocks, negative bets on the market, like the ultrashort s&p eft. down all year, its been a gainer since the electio
discretionary retail housing and technology spending. if they cannot hold their gait, then no stocks can right now. other than higher yielding names like coca-cola, verizon, at&t. those three indicators that i just gave you tells that the bad news is baked in, or if it isn't, they will allow us to speculate that the stock market itself with the daily nose dives has washington worried. they will get us through this, and we'll get through this, even as we have to admit that odds for going over the cliff have increased greatly because the sniping has begun. we as a country were so close, almost there. the jobs spigot about to be turned on. numerous domestic industries were turning to the positive, many for the first time in years. our stock market was taking on all the attributes of the bulls of yore. all of that is out the window, because in six weeks, the financial world as we know it will be torn asunder, and this has nothing to with how well companies do or how cheap stocks are historically, it's all about the pride of our elected leaders. what can i say? we deserve better. jack in ohio. jack
of them. they know they have tanks, heavy materials, all the good technologies to do so, but they want to make sure. the united states will be with them. melissa: are we? >> president obama made a statement which any u.s. president would make, we're with you against hamas. he did not make a statement of who should go in. that is in the gray area. israelis are concerned, what would egypt do? we have a muslim brotherhood leader, will he actually actively support hamas or just verbally? also to be seen. melissa: you stay behind all of this iran has a hand in this as well. >> they have been there the last five or six days, there is a consensus amongst analysts that if the iranian regime has been pushing radical, they give them all the support to start showing on israel. they will be retaliating and of course hamas will retaliate. iran is under sanctions, you and i have discussed this for many weeks. i want to pay attention to the israeli conflict. the ally of iran is under tremendous pressure. they want to draw attention to the gaza conflict. melissa: we have to focus on the money angle. w
'm wondering with all of this, is this all just technology. is this all stuff that has been happening for thousands of years and it's just because we have e-mail records -- >> i think it is. >> i mean, maybe this is not amazing at all. maybe it's just the electronic paper trail. >> should we still be forcing out top leaders like david petraeus for sexual shenanigans? >> we can just decide not to. that's the thing that's so odd about this. all the blackmail issue, he could be blackmailed by this, if we just said we won't punish people for this, all the blackmail threats go away. i just think that human beings really like sex. i think that's all that's really showing. >> rick, would you go along with that? >> well, well, you know, our european counterparts laugh at us when they see that we do this to ourselves. they say well, you're removing a four star general because he had an affair. we say yes and they say why. as long as it doesn't -- >> in france it would be almost compulsory. >> a lot of americans laugh, too. not just europeans. a lot of americans go we just need a few more ameri
to the nasdaq, she is following the big movers. >> technology a sore spot for the markets now the s and p tech index trading in correction territory, microsoft down on the departure of the windows division head. management shakeups the street likes, this one they clearly don't a quick check on social media stocks, facebook shares under a little bit of pressure as the street braces for a possible postlockup selling, the biggest lockup since facebook went public. roughly 800 million shares, sue, back to you. >> thank you very much, seem ma. to the bond market now, rick santelli is tracking the action for us at the cme. how are yields doing today, ricky? >> still continues to be a one-way market. the only thing we a by how big of a one-way street is it on? today, only a couple of basis points. look at a chart starting august 1st most important feature, close to a two-month low in yields on the ten yours as well as the 30 as well as the bond. if we look at foreign exchange, very important, see october 1st dollar index, hey what is going on? dollar index is doing well. things really be that bad? ho
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pressures and the uncertainties, and also other technology companies really did not have very good quarters as well. i thought the company did a very good job on execution, on cross control and market share gains. the fact that this company is grow revenues at 5.5% while its peers saw revenues decline 4.3% in the same time period, it really speaks to the market share gains that they're seeing and that the clear highlights to me were service provider video, retireless and data center all growing double digits nicely. >> kelly and i were talking about this earlier. cisco seems to sort of outperform -- seems to be an outliar. does well when others aren't and doesn't do well when others are. i'm wondering is that actually the case? because that's the appearance. and indeed whether we can take anything for the sector from this. >> i think the one thing that if you want to take away from cisco's quarter is that the u.s. enterprise for cisco grew 9%, versus 5% last quarter. that's the second quarter in a row where you saw acceleration. and this is a leading indicator for its broader businesses. th
there are interesting investment opportunities in technology, in home builders that have pulled back, but we're not quite there yet. i think we'll get that opportunity in the coming weeks. >> you think there will be a lot more volatility and what we've seen will continue? >> yeah, take a look at the lame duck sessions of the last 50 years. volatility is three times higher in lame duck sessions. so expect that. plus every one of them, we've seen the market decline. even with major accomplishments like increasing the debt ceiling. so still likely to see some down side. i don't being ythink you need t about missing it. the big he risk is being too early coming back in. >> what are the tech names that you like? >> in the technology sector, there's a lot of interesting opportunities. mainly those that export. china's growth is beginning to improve. they buy a lot of capital equipment from us. so it's the big names in technology that provide a lot of that export capital equipment that we think will buns back the strongest in the first. >> bob, another thing we've been talking about is the people h
strikes me as a step to get the behavioral change and the technological innovation we will need to adjust and adapt to what we have already done. a carbon tax also raises revenue in a way that could be used in different forms. it has an additional benefit associated with it. i am in favor of it. i do not think it is remotely plausible within the narrow political discussion we're having today. >> we start seeing gasoline prices coming down because the price of oil starts to fall because of all the activity producing in this country, maybe that will be an opportunity to increase the federal gasoline tax. with 50 cents a gallon federal tax. >> the only problem is from a climate perspective, transportation and gasoline is a small share of the problem. the problem is really in the energy sector. without a carbon tax, you're not directly getting at that. >> i think the carbon tax makes enormous sense to do with the environment impact of energy use. you can design one in a way that does not cause too much harm for american industries that compete with folks abroad. consumption tax, there are thi
are a proct of evolution. >> humans develop so many technologies, but always the hint or ideas are coming from human beings. are we going to use more robots and a robot will take a very important role in society. >> his robots recently appeared in a stage play in italy and in denmark they will join an experiment for the elderly. >>> many people living in japan along the sea of japan coast are experiencing stormy conditions. >> here in japan we are dealing with unstable conditions and upper cold air combined, making this nasty weather. fukui prefecture saw lots of hail and that was reported, so that will be persisting across similar regions all the way up towards northern japan on the sea of japan flank here. but also thunderstorms, frequent lightning, strong gusts. gusts of 75 kilometers r hour reported in niigata prefecture. on the pacific side as well, winds are going to be strong, picking up waves about 3 meters high. on top of that, really cold air is brought across much of the country and keeping things really chilly. this morning we saw very chilly weather. temperatures dropping down to
taking over 40% premium. i looked into this. there is a name i like called carpenter technology. it has been around for a while. they just made an acquisition so they have the same access. their biggest market is aerospace, same as titanium. they are metal is all over the plane. i like it for that reason. i like it for valuation. the ceo this month was named the most profitable ceo out of 100,000 ceos around the world. i think it is just one of these undervalued names that you start to look at this space. aerospace energy, long-term play, i think this is a one for 401(k)s. connell: charles, see you next hour, i believe. nicole is that watching retailers for us. nicole: we will take a look at a few retailers. we will start with saks fifth avenue. they are coming out with numbers that are a little bit disappointing. profit was on the rise. the big picture is they noted a fiscal cliff playing into their numbers as well. and hurricane sandy. it really generates about one fifth of their revenues. that is a big, big player. a lot of stores had to close for at least one day and some for over a
know how frustrating that is. you would think by now with all of our modern technology there would be an easy way to get it back. there should be an app for that. >> there is. it's called the wallet tracker. it slips right inside your wallet. they demonstrate how it works. this guy loses his wallet. he just simply leaves it on the amp for his guitar. >> let's be honest, your wallet could be anywhere right now, but not to worry, the app has a map and we'll show you where it is. >> the whole video is set to the song "tarzan boy." you carry the bluetooth tracker around in your wallet. it comes with a nice wallet, by the way. it can also be slipped into a purse or a wallet of your own choice. you could put it on anything. you lose your favorite jacket all the time. call up the app and it shows you where you last had contact with your app. basically that's where it is. >> wallet tracker. put it on your christmas list. >>> if it's your turn to host thanksgiving dinner this year and you're freaking out, have no fear, my friends, i've got some simple rules to follow, thanks to sam from "th
and more of them. we keep pulling the resources out. is where technology can be really an important and powerful vehicle. i think initially we had to vent -- said several minutes of these people and we have data at about 50,000. i think they've done a lot, put up huge effort trying to improve that. >> we are at a time in the administration, the second term of the administration were question of legacy often comes into play. people start talking about what will this administration be remembered for. so i kind of wonder what you, if you have the opportunity, which he did when you're were in office, at least two of the dead and maybe the others had the opportunity, if this president and the secretary of state, a 20 minute conversation about public diplomacy and what could be done that was particularly useful to leave something behind for years from now, what would be, what kind of things would you bring up? just to give you time to think about, let me remind, the bush administration under secretary glassman together with microsoft and a bunch of other people put together a conference o
a lot of people talk about the science technology. >> engineering. >> engineering and math. right. [laughter] i do think -- i am all for studying all these interesting things, but i do think that having those kinds of skills -- the countries we worry about competing with us a lot of their focus is on those things that actually have real world usefulness in the economy, and germany for a long time i spent a reasonable amount of time in germany they've emphasized engineering and technical backgrounds and certainly china is doing it and as i said i'm also with historians and even economists. [laughter] but i do think that having a strong base of people with those kind of skills would be a great thing. >> i think the most important point is education matters a lot. if you look at the unemployment break down in the u.s. right now it is skewed very much to words high school graduates are sort of a range of numbers but i think it's around 13, 14%. and as you get up past high school graduate, college graduate advanced degree it drops precipitously in the there is a gap we have right now i
of their semester papers. this undergirded american military strategy of using weapons and technology to thoroughly pummel the enemy before a single american soldier was sent into battle. the war also exposed the fact that japan, which adopted some of the capitalistic production methods seen in america, lacked the essential pillars of exceptionalism to employ them fully in wartime. without free speech, free markets, constitutional protections that allowed great inventers and businessmen to try new ideas and fail without punishment, japan fell behind the u.s. almost instabilitily. in four years of war, the u.s. produced 17 fleet carriers. japan, one. we go into, for example, um, two guys viewed as failures or at least not very successful guys, and that would be ann true jackson -- andrew jackson higgins who produced an incredible number of craft, landing craft, but after the war was kind of harassed out of business. but especially we look at people like howard hughes. how'd houston was this giant -- howard hughes was this giant failure in world war ii. he produces these wooden reconnaissance airplan
that owned millvinia but there would be no way to know for sure. 20 first century technology is what helped unravel -- ten years ago i wouldn't have been able to write this book in the way that it is now. >> any more questions? we have a little time left. i just wanted to say something about the book that made me think, but here in texas, looking at its history, particularly the history of slavery and how texas developed, i didn't know but someone shared with me that there was an incentive to have slaves here in texas among regular people because as the land was given away the mexican government giving of land away was based on how many people were in your group. if you could bring slaves, then you would get more land, regular people brought slaves, especially in texas, lots of working-class people came with slaves in order to enhance, are an interesting test about texas itself. regular people and slavery. we have a little more time. if anyone would like to ask a question. okay. would you please move to the mike. >> when i looked at the first lady's great granddad in the new york times and
technology, ten thousand separate commands, so you can boss it around, sasha, to your hearts content. so you can boss it around, sasha, to your hearts content. nice. are these made here? right here in the store. yeah, a small group of elves come in. get a focus with up to $2500 cash back, plus sync and sound at no extra charge during the ford year end celebration. cheers! to the year end celebration. the wheels of progress haven't been very active lately. but because of business people like you, things are beginning to get rolling. and regions is here to help. making it easier with the expertise and service to keep those wheels turning. from business loans to cash management, we want to be your partner moving forward. so switch to regions. and let's get going. together. >>> you could be about to lose a couple of your vacation days. so according to a new study, while the average american gets 12 vacation days a year, usually most of you only end up taking ten of them so every year for two days you're working for free. now, of course, it could be worse. according to the same study workers in a
to 50% more than leading sonic technology brushes for a superior clean. oral-b power brushes. go to oralb.com for the latest offers. oral-b power brushes. ♪ use freedom and get cash back. ♪ack. ♪ five percent at best buy. ♪ wow my definition is high. activate your 5% cash back at chase.com/freedom. ♪ everybody get, everybody get! ♪ pasta chefs have been using their noodles for centuries. it would take almost that long to cook your way through all the various shapes and varieties. faith salie offers us a sampling. >> reporter: pasta. delicious. ubiquitous. groovy. >> in the world of pasta, it's the other side of the looking glass. everything is absolutely groovy. little hats. >> reporter: architect george legendra finds pasta a delicious departure from the right angles of everyday world. >> everything is squarish, more or less, the tables, chairs, the buildings. >> reporter: he says one of life's simplest foods is far more complex than most of us realize. >> i find that the shapes have amazing to beautiful diagrams you might call them which might inspire you to design
the cold truth and save $1 visit alka-seltzer on facebook. we have so much technology in our store to really show the customers what's going on with their bodies. now you can feel what happens as we raise your sleep number setting and allow the bed to contour to your individual shape. oh, wow. that feels really good. during our semi-annual sleep sale, save $500 on our classic series special edition bed set. plus special financing on selected beds final days. sale ends sunday. exclusively at a sleep number store, where queen mattresses start at just $699. >>> president obama made some plans in his first term but he's bound to be dogged by them in his second term. the eurozone fell back into recession in the third quarter. that is the second time since the financial crisis began in 2009. modest growth from nations like france and germany couldn't make up for a slump across europe. unemployment has climbed as high as 25% in countries like spain and greece. that's the official unemployment rate. president obama will need to focus on this coming storm as it threatens america's shores f
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fire hd, high definition display, packs a lot of technology into a very low price point, $199 because we don't make any profit when we sell the device. we sell the device near break even and we hope to make money over time as people use the device. they buy e-books and mp3s and buy gains. that's a different approach. it's working for us. kindle fire hd is our number one best-seller globally. >> let me put you on the spot a little bit. 1999 you were named "time" magazine's person of the year. i was on a panel other day when they are trying to figure out 2012's person of the year. who should it be? >> my goodness. way too hard of a question. >> give it a shot. >> matt lauer. >> it could be barack obama, i mean, a lot of candidates. who do you think it should be? >> you have put me on the spot. i don't know. >> no clue. >> well, think about it and get back to it. >> in an election year obama would be a pretty good choice. >> "fortune" magazine's business person of the year for 2012. that's a big deal, jeff. congratulations. >> thank you, matt. >> appreciate it. good to have you here. com
, united technologies, people just not feeling confident yet to get in and say i will buy them. worried about europe and all kinds of things. cheryl: thank you very much, appreciate it. it is time to make money with charles payne. we have the tech stock, but it is not cisco. >> it is not cisco. although it is a little bit on cisco tales. you don't have to work on letting out all the dots. up in that part, some other little guys. an open-source project they are involved in, also being involved in andre android 4.2. talk about apple but android is making amazing moves and sing a whole lot of market shares. it probably will trade twice the average daily volume. coming on this week with the market down, this is dangerous talking for brought calm, like the valuation. cheryl: apple is not the only game in town, that is for sure. dennis: some of the big banks left out, the ceo summit the president the new war brewing. cheryl: and wind power. how they want the federal government to blow new light into the alternative energy source. dennis: his other world currencies are faring against the u.s.
of infringing on its technology. and citigroup will pay 15.5 million each to former ceo vehicle recomme vikram pandit reflectinging t t progress the coma. >> some of it was money that it already -- i thought the number was 6.6 smld what they actually gave him as an incentive fee. >> for leaving? >> well, that's the irony of it. >> going quietly maybe. >> he didn't go that quietly actually. he said it was his choice. he blamed everybody else. >> that's all boiler plate, isn't it? >> i guess so. >> so the jacket was deliberate. >> honestly i said to myself i don't have a pin today and maybe i will just not wear the jacket as a wave rising above. >> interesting. >> mac even came over to hand me the jacket. >> i saw. >> deliberate. >> goldman sachs is in settlement talks over an $8.3 billion position that one of the traders had concealed five years ago. a settlement is expected in coming weeks. and i probably -- do i look different today? no? not really? >> did you get a haircut? >> no. i got power. last night. >> you got power. >> last night. >> like 11:00 last night? >> 11:00. >> so almost two f
that businesses are looking for right now. keeping this country at the forefront of research, technology, and clean energy, putting people back to work rebuilding roads, bridges and schools and reducing our deficit in a balanced and responsible way. on this last item, we face a very clear deadline. that requires us to make some big decisions on jobs, taxes, and deficits by the end of the year. both parties voted to set this deadline. and i believe that both parties can work together to make these decisions in a balanced and responsible way. to meet with labor and civic leaders for their input. today i meet with c.e.o.'s of some of america's largest companies. and i'll meet with leaders of both party of congress before the week is out because there's only one way to solve the channels and that is to do it together. as i've said before, i'm open to compromise and i'm hope to new ideas. and i've been encouraged over the last week to hear republican after republican agree on the need for more revenue from the wealthiest americans as part of our arithmetic if we're serious about reducing the
fun to drive... 40 miles a gallon on the highway. 40 miles a gallon? sync technology, ten thousand separate commands, so you can boss it around, sasha, to your hearts content. so you can boss it around, sasha, to your hearts content. nice. are these made here? right here in the store. yeah, a small group of elves come in. get a focus with up to $2500 cash back, plus sync and sound at no extra charge during the ford year end celebration. cheers! to the year end celebration. i have a cold... i took dayquil, but i still have a runny nose. [ male announcer ] truth is, dayquil doesn't work on runny noses. what? [ male announcer ] it doesn't have an antihistamine. really? [ male announcer ] really. alka-seltzer plus cold and cough fights your worst cold symptoms, plus has a fast acting antihistamine to relieve your runny nose. [ sighs ] thank you! [ male announcer ] you're welcome. that's the cold truth! [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus. ♪ oh what a relief it is! ♪ [ male announcer ] to learn more about the cold truth and save $1 visit alka-seltzer on facebook. >>> you could be a
be the thing of the future. one car apparently could not wait for the new technology to evolve. >> take a look at this bizarre scene in wildwood new jersey. the car keeps going in circles. backward with no one at all behind the wheel. after standing by helplessly, a hero emerges believed to be the fire chief jumping in from the passenger's side window. >> looks like the "dukes of hazard" car. started when drivers and passengers decided to switch side. as both men got out, the car slipped into reverse. >> well done. coming up next, the champagne blues. >> france's bubbly is going flat. we will tell you why and what it means for your new year's toast, right after this. it is all coming -- it is all coming of next on "world news now." >> announcer: "world news now" weather, brought to you by lifestyle lift. ♪ ♪ >>> the new halo 4 game an angel for microsoft, the sci-fi, shoot them up, action game, raked in $220 million sales globally last tuesday. the first day on sale. >> that beats the record set by previous installments of the hit series for x-box 360 platform. halo 4 could be the hit of t
in technology. alcoa is one of the largest and oldest companies in america. it's been hiring skilled workers since 1888, and today has factories around the globe. at its aerospace plant in whitehall, michigan, 2,100 employees are working three shifts a day, seven days a week. german-born c.e.o. klaus kleinfeld says alcoa's competitive edge is innovation, backed up by a skilled workforce. they're producing parts that make jet engines 50% more fuel efficient. >> klaus kleinfeld: i would love to show you how the air flow goes inside. but that's part of probably the best-kept secret that this industry has. that's the innovation i'm talking about. >> pitts: and a person just can't walk off the street and put that together for you. >> kleinfeld: impossible. >> pitts: kari belanger came to alcoa with an engineering degree. the company trained her to program robots to do the work that, 50 years ago, was done by hand. alcoa also helped pay for rod coley to go back to school and get his engineering degree. he x-rays parts to make sure they're perfect before they leave the factory. what do you say to f
. >> prerogative voices.com. you can get that right now. >> technology wins. >> stephanie: a big build up to progress pitch.com. and progressives are listening online and smart phone apps. i recommend for $7.95 a month or $4.95 a month if you have a fear of commitment. best money i every spent. >> and we may be this far away from making an announcement about another way you can listen to "the stephanie miller show" on your iphone. >> stephanie: yeah, you can stop an idea whose idea has come. there is technology kids. robert writes the same thing right after the 2008 election, now they have a think about it--what is a fraction of an iota of the ratings that we have? the corporate powers to be are paying to hear progressive talk. online subscription or podcast to hear opinions or facts or alternative voices. you would think people might be are interested in public interest. what half the country thinks. seems the legislatures could under the fact that you could hear one dial or going to progressive voices.com. one of the many ways as you said. there is a lot of tricky subversive ways. >> th
, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. and you pick the price that works for you. great. whoa, whoa, jamie. watch where you point that thing. [ mocking ] "watch where you point that thing." you point yours, i point mine. okay, l-let's stay calm. [ all shouting ] put it down! be cool! everybody, just be cool! does it price better on the side? no, it just looks cooler. the name your price tool, only from progressive. call or click today. i got you covered. thank you. oh, you're so welcome. >>> new york stock exchange suffered a trading glitch. an outage shortly after they opened monday on its matching engine. trading halted for more than 200 stocks. once they determined their official closing price based
it comes to the technology that they were using to try to evade the surveillance state that they built. it's amazing. >> the other thing i find amazing is i remember going through the u.s. treasury in the height of the financial crisis, and back then, you had officials who were scribbling down important facts and figures on scrap paper because that was one of the few things they were able to legally throw away and get rid of. and if you go around other branches of the u.s. government today, people are intensely aware of the risks of e-mails being kept. if you go and talk to private sector banks, nobody working on a bank trading floor these days can possibly not be aware of the risks of tracking thoughts and e-mails. and yet somehow the military just seems not to have noticed this. it is very, very striking. >> there's one other dedataidei this "journal" story, kelley had second thoughts. and people said they made the request, quote, she was worried about the personal information being provided to investigators. >> like the diplomatic license plates. >> talk about the horse after it's left
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